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by tweeting me at ali velshi and at ajrealmoney. here to help us is our good ryan is a financial adviser and ceo of optimum capital management. he joins me now. i want to pick up where i left off. asset companies behave differently. they all do different things under the same circumstances which is why i think too many people think of the stock market as on or off, in or out. >> right. you have unsystemic risks, and systemic risks. you can't get rid of systemic risks, but you can diversify away unsystematic risk. so if one stock goes up, you might want to decrease your exposure to that, or if you say i like the low-interest rate environment and the emerging market, so i might want to increase allocation to that. it really tolerance. >> risk tolerance, there are a million ways to get it. i still find that people will find out that they are moderate risk, but then they will want to back up the truck and invest in a hot ipo. >> if you ride it down -- you don't invest according to a motion. you invest according to a plan. a lot of individuals as you said earlier, 16,000 on the dow, 1800 for
keep the u.s. in afghanistan for ten years or more. >>> sounding a warning. from the faa, about what they see as a growing danger to modern aviation. >>> and a letter from jackie, seen for the first time, written to another woman who lost her husband to oswald's bullets that day in dallas, tonight, she shares her memory with tom brokaw. "nightly news" begins now. >>> good evening. it was bad enough that a lot of bad behavior by big banks contributed to the great recession a few years back, sinking the finances of so many american families. it all started, of course, with the housing crisis and so many americans have been frustrated that it did not end with stiffer penalties for those who caused it. very few have paid any price at all for what went on. that changed in a big way today as jpmorgan has agreed to pay $13 billion to the federal government. that's the most money any company has ever paid to the feds. we begin there tonight with our justice correspondent, pete williams, at the justice department for us tonight. pete, good evening. >> reporter: brian, good evening. and just t
. and we have with us today diane oshima, an old friend. diane used to work for the planning department in environmental review, right? >> that's right. >> you're now -- good memory. i have close relations with the planning department. >> true. >> very close. >> yes. >> my wife retired from the planning department. [laughter] >> and diane is now deputy director for planning -- waterfront planning at the port. so she knows what's happening now and a lot of the history. and chris verplank san architectural historian who knows a whole lot of history about the waterfront. he and i drove some portions of it the other day and took some slides we're going to used to as our spring board for discussion. we invite you all just to share your questions. we'll give you the microphone and speak into the microphone. i thought what we could do is start by taking a look at a few pictures of what san francisco looked like historically so we have some reference to compare the waterfront over the years. san francisco started as a port city. that's why we're here. this was an ideal place for people to estab
extend the disability rights of americans to disabled people in other countries. the u.s. signed onto the treaty in 2009, but ratification the senate failed in 2012. this hearing is just over 2.5 hours. >> the hearing of the senate foreign relations committee will come to order. let me welcome our panelists and all of our guests who have come here today for this important hearing on the rights of roughly one billion people around the world with disabilities. let me quickly welcome three guests. among them, congressman tony coelho, who has been a longtime champion of the rights of the disabled. let me also recognize ann cody, representing the u.s. on three paralympic teams. she was also nominated to be the vice president of the international paralympic committee. she understands it is not just enough to make the stadium accessible. you need to make surrounding restaurants and businesses accessible, and we thank you for being here or your advocacy as well. i also want to recognize a leader in the disability community in macedonia. she is here to learn about transportation and independen
for being with us. i'm joie chen. one of the best names in the treatment of dementia patients sits in a bigger debate, pharmaceutical companies, prescriptions and how doctors choose the medication they provide. johnson and johnson m settled about the government from 2002 to 2003 there was an off-labor use of the drug not approved by the fda. it has been since approved for dementia and young patients as well. and it has been an enormously successful product. it had $24.2 billion from 2002 to 2010, but it was the off-label period that raised alarm. the marketing effort including compensation to doctors amounted to reckless endangerment of patients young and old. >> the kick packs undermines adjustment of healthcare providers. it provides incentive to increase the use of drugs potentially putting the health of some patients at risk. the companies put down the risk of risperdol. put simply the alleged conduct is shameful and it is unacceptable. it displayed a reckless indifference to the safety of the american people, and it instituted a clear abuse of the public trust. >> joining us i
will illustrate some of the points with case studies in which dna has been used in forensic contexts. so our body is a marvelous collection of about 100 trillion cells and inside almost all of these cells is the nucleus of a cell here. we can find dna. the dna is organized along chromosomes. he can observe the center of microscope and if we look very closely at these chromosomes, we see this double helix structure, the classic structure of the dna molecule. along the dna are these bases and its dreams of those bases that compose genes. we humans have about 21,000 genes and each gene and codes an important component of our body an important protein or enzyme. so we can think of the dna sequence as the body's instruction manual. it's the shop manual for the human body. i will show you a little of the sequence here and you can't read this. this is about 3000 bases, dna bases, a very tiny proportion of our total dna sequence. in fact each of ourselves our cells has about 3 billion dna-based pairs. so what i'm showing you here is roughly 1 million of the human genome and the genome is our entire dna-b
the ground running. night, atord, monday nine eastern, live on c-span. >> next, using genetics and forensics in crimes and in society at large. the 10th circuit bench and bar hosted a conference in colorado springs. they met for about three hours. >> let me try the experiment with the microphone. ok. how's this? great. well, good morning, everyone. it is a pleasure to be here with you today. i would like to thank the organizers for inviting me to come to this very beautiful place. what i would like to talk with you about his morning -- about this morning -- as hank mentioned, we will start with a very basic review of dna, what is dna, how it works, why you , andd be interested in it focus on an important intersection between dna and the law, and that is forensic genetics and forensic applications. i will illustrate some of the points with case studies in which the na has been used inference of context. -- in which dna has used -- has been used in forensic context. cells,almost all of our in the nucleus of the cell, we can find dna. the dna is organized along chromosomes. we can observe these
,000. it's been 11 days since the catastrophe - only now are some able to leave. 50 u.s. navy ships and aer plains are taking part in global relief efforts. >> law makers in canada strippeded more power from rob ford. it had bizarre moments, he knocked over a council woman, and he mocked another law-maker. rob ford is refusing to step down. he says heel go to court to get back his authority. >> a deadly plane crash in russia video has been released. it captures the boeing 737 crashing and exploding. all 50 on board were kalilled. those are the headlines "consider this" is up next. >> al jazeera america is the only news channel that brings you live news at the top of every hour. >> here are the headlines at this hour. >> only on al jazeera america. >> every morning from 5 to 9am al jazeera america brings you more us and global news than any other american news channel. find out what happened and what to expect. >> start every morning, every day, 5am to 9 eastern with al jazeera america. determining using some sort of subjective interpretation of their policy as to whether or not your particu
-ups. carter evans will show us the statesstate-of-the-art in collin avoidance. you can't keep them down. less than a week after a tornado flattened illinois, it's undefeated football team took the field still focuse focused a state championship opinio captioning sponsored by cbs this is the "cbs evening news." >> axelrod: good evening. i'm jix axle exprod this is a western edition of the broadcast. u.s. secretary of state john kerry and leaders of five other nations are as close as they've been so far to finalizing a deal with iran to had is shut down part of its nuclear program. iran's deputy foreign minister reports they are 98% of the way there, but as margaret brennan tells us, it's the last 2% proving elusive. >> reporter: secretary of state john kerry arrived in geneva this morning joining top diplomats from around the world as they pushed to overcome the remaining obstacles to a nuclear deal with iran. with the parties closer than ever, the british foreign minister warned that some of the final sticking points would be the hardest to settle. >> we're not here because things are necessa
. statehood can be a fiction that hides dangers lurking beneath. all of these challenges will be with us for the foreseeable future. there is not a short-term vision to these are a first century threats. we must manage through these realities as we engage these complex problems. staying focused on our long-term interests and long-term objectives and outcomes. the imperfect outcomes may be the most we can expect, working our way toward the higher ground of possible solutions. leveraging all aspects of our power, we must multiply and enhance our efforts by working through coalitions of common interest like nato. this is in fact our future. just as we have done since world war ii, but it now may be more essential than ever before. while these challenges are not america's responsibilities alone, they will demand america's continued engagement. no other nation, no other nation has the will, the power, the cast the, "he, and a network of alliances to lead international community in addressing them. however, sustaining our leadership will increasingly depend not only on the extent of an great p
of reasons. >> can you say it one more time? >> i'm often, can really compete for the u.s. on a level playing field basis with everyone else said why don't we build anything? in fact, we felt a lot here and it's time it came from athens, georgia last evening because yesterday we cut the ribbon on a brand-new greenfield factory 850,000 square feet. 1400 people strong when it's fully operational at the end of next year. these will be small bulldozers and small excavators that were formally only produced in japan. we brought those to the united states for several reasons. one, we can compete from the base there to relate the ports in here and that production will stay in the u.s. in the exported to south america and europe. we feel there is a very good chance at a very good condition to not only build here, but compete to a u.s. base. a year ago we did the same thing in victoria, texas on another excavator plan. these are the large machines. 42 that 5010 machines that came in from japan that will be built in us for the first time in the united states and exporting to south america. some of that
. there were more than 70 twisters across 12 states. >> in the philippines deaths stand at 4,000. about 50 u.s. navy ships and aircraft are taking part in global relief efforts. video of the deadly plane crash in russia have been released. a security camera captured the boeing 737 crashing nose-first and exploding. 50 on board were kill. >> lawmakers in canada voted to strip power from toronto mayor rob ford. the meeting had bizarre moments with rob ford knocking over a council woman, he mocked another that interrupted his brother. >> rob ford is refusing to step down. he says he'll go to court to get back his authority as mayor? a. >> "america tonight itself is next on al jazeera. you can get the latest on aljazeera.com. america tonight's joie chen. >> we would like to now are you pleased with the rescue effort? >> the cradle of civilization, the plan to rebuild the marshes of mesopotamia. are >> good evening everyone, thanks for joining us. joie chen is on assignment i'm adam may. meth amphetamine is continuing to ravage all across middle america. every time law enforcement contraction down
, the downward but drought or not, the downward trend is trend is clear. clear. now nobody is using the word now nobody is using the word "bust ." "bust ." but there is a sense that 2014 but there is a sense that 2014 will be a year of retrenchment will be a year of retrenchment for america's corn belt. for america's corn belt. many farmers who got many farmers who got in the boon in the boon late made themselves go bust. late made themselves go bust. and that will have a ripple and that will have a ripple affec affec ririppleeffect on other ririppleeffect on other farmers. farmers. crop insurance programs would crop insurance programs would help keep help keep prices stable for prices stable for farmers. farmers. but republicans and democrats but republicans and democrats are at logger heads over are at logger heads over food food stamps. stamps. congress needs to get a new congress needs to get a new farms bill passed before janua farms bill passed before janua january 31st. january 31st. if not that is one more headache if not that is one more headache that farmers will have to deal that farm
. >> that is it for us this morning. take it away, are kohcarol. >> thanks so much. have a great weekend. "newsroom" starts now. -- captions by vitac -- www.vitac.com >>> happening how in "the newsroom," november roars in. halloween havoc as a massive storm hammers millions from maine to texas. >> the water came too fast. there wouldn't have been time to get people out of their houses. >> reporter: people plucked from rooftops. this morning the storm marches east. >>> also foot cut. >> i just learn how to survive. >>> millions of americans who use foot stamps on notice. >> no matter how people look at you keep your head up. >> reporter: one in seven of us desperately depending on this program to put food on the table. >>> plus -- >> thanks for flying with delta. >> reporter: fire up that ipod, kindle or computer. delta becomes the first airline to let you use your gadgets below 10,000 feet but there's still one thing you cannot do. >> smoking is not allowed on any delta flight. >> reporter: you're live in the "cnn newsroom." good morning everyone. i'm carol costello, thank you so much for joining m
to rebuild the marshes of mesopotamia. are >> good evening everyone, thanks for joining us. joie chen is on assignment i'm adam may. meth amphetamine is continuing to ravage all across middle america. every time law enforcement contraction down on meth production, it pops up in different form. christophe putzel reports. >> veronica has been addicted to meth amphetamine for more than a third of her life. commonly referred to as speed, dope or ice, the drug is highly addictive and has been decimating rural communities like the one veronica has been living in for decades. >> they refer the to it as a walk away drug. you walk away from everything you ever valued for your next high. >> he says meth amphetamine after a dipping in consumption a few years ago due to drug enforcement, is at a new high. >> i don't know how something has had such a effect on someone's quality of life as the use of meth amphetamine. >> i was 26 when i started using. and i'm 43 years old now. that's how it goes around here, though. five miles from here and five miles around you there's probably 100 or more. people
that the administration is now hoping that 80% of users will be able to use the website to enroll in obamacare by the end of the month. and this includes a way for consumers to bypass the half billion dollar website and the website will be greatly improved with almost no errors and that includes the fumbled rollout not sitting well with some of the president's most ardent supporters come including nancy pelosi who famously said that we have to pass the bill to find out what is in it. she white house correspondent ed henry has our report. >> whoever is in charge of this is in charge of the long-term health care. and jay carney would not deny a possible shakeup. the administration is lowering the bar by defining success to enroll in health care plan, which seems to bug even top democrats. >> it is not acceptable, but they are saying that and this includes the fixes to the website that they had anticipated, they have anticipated at least 80% by december 1 as we go forward in a has to be improved upon them. reporter: nancy pelosi went on to say that overall she still believes the law will work, only reaching
year in part because of a drought. but drought or not, the downward trend is clear. now nobody is using the word "bust ." but there is a sense that 2014 will be a year of retrenchment for america's corn belt. many farmers who got in the boon late made themselves go bust. and that will have a ripple affecriprippleeffect on other f. crop insurance programs would help keep prices stable for farmers. but republicans and democrats are at logger heads over food stamps. congress needs to get a new farms bill passed before janua january 31st. if not that is one more headache that farmers will have to deal with. jim is a corn and soybean farmer in manhattan. not the one i'm in, the one in illinois, and he joins us now. thank you for being with us. >> you're welcome. >> what are you expecting to happen. what is this discussion of corn prices going lower mean to you? >> well, it's a concern because we just, like you were saying, we raised a corn crop, and we need all the markets we can get for our--what we produce. you know, we're at low prices right now. if we lose another--they're talking $0.15
for excessive drinking and he admitdrug use. he'll go to court to get back more authority. nasa's mission to investigate the upper atmosphere on mars now underway, a robotic spacecraft called maven, is underway, how mars went from earth like to a barren desert. >>> you can get the alatest on aljazeera.com. >> often america tonight: a recipe for disaster. a crack down on meth in rural america leads to a new problem. >> you know the mexicans are bringing it over by the truckloads. >> how one family is treating shake-and-bake for mexican ice. >> i'm winning, everybody is winning, all good. >> president aquino, face to face with the typhoon and america tonight's joie chen. >> we would like to now are you pleased with the rescue effort? >> the cradle of civilization, the plan to rebuild the marshes of mesopotamia. >> good evening everyone, thanks for joining us. joie chen is on assignment i'm adam may. meth amphetamine is continuing to ravage all across middle america. every time law enforcement contraction down on meth production, it pops up in different form. christophe putzel reports. >> v
. >>> and a meeting in afghan doing u.s. withdraw. [ "taps" ] >> a nation remembers john f. kennedy. >> back to the negotiating table, and all right iran's supreme leader i spoke to a pa a paramilitary group and slammed the u.s. saying instead of using threats, go and repair your devastated economy so your government does not shut down for 15 days. go and pay your debts. phil, i got if tell you, the first opening meeting was quite brief. it was almost as if it was the setting of the table for what is to come starting tomorrow. >> reporter: yeah, tony, those comments are being discussed here in geneva, you really couldn't miss them. but an u.s. delegation spoke in the background briefing today and the top negotiators has the impression that most of that was meant for the domestic audience back in iran. nevertheless, top officials saying that it does affect the december cases of mistrust that was built up over the years and that will have to be overcome if a real agreement is to come to the table. >> what are those specific issues that have to be ironed out for there to be a deal here? >> repo
on cnn. thank you for joining us. breaking news on cnn is tornado outbreak. tears across the upper midwest. >> our father in heaven, give us this diour daily bread and forgive us -- >> if you saw this out of your window, believe me. you would be praying as well. this is one of 11 confirmed tornados in illinois. as it hit the small town of washington near peoria. at least two deaths have been reported. this was the aftermath. nothing was left standing after the tornado was done. clean-up and recovery will take a very long time. >> look at that. this is st. louis as the storm hit. with at least 19 million people in the direct path of the worst parts of the storm. cnn has mobilized all of its resources to bring you the very latest information. jonathan monken is a director of the emergency management agency. we have him on the phone. we spoke to you about an hour ago. what is the latest information. you confirmed two deaths. what do you know now? >> caller: i can confirm we have a third death associated with the storm. this is in the town of washington. so somebody unable to get down
to defy his own party to some extent but it didn't occur to us to think these poor people. i also believe this was not stimulated by the politicians. this is genuine public anger. >> and appointed fairness the house republicans leadership step up and john boehner, eric cantor, paul ryan. >> they replace their negotiator >> they had no negotiator. >> yes they did. >> they still had a majority voting against them. >> understand but let's give credit where it is due. >> in my experience when the house leadership republican house leadership cares they do better than the minority of their own party. >> i have serious reservations about that characterization. i think a lot of people went to the floor on that monday and voted no because they thought the leadership have the votes to pass the bill. they couldn't gather -- gavel back in. i think that was true of both sides. >> not so much on your side. nobody ever casts political votes on your side. >> on this one judd wait a second. it's about politicians and politics and i know that may upset some people because we are only supposed to these talk
industry. we want to go up to new york now, where daniel yergin is joining us. he is the author of both "the quest," and "the prize." you have been to cushing oklahoma. how would you describe it? guest: you see all of the tanks, and it is quiet, and you have the oil moving at the stately rate of four miles per hour. it is very calm, yet you realize it is one of the notable points in the oil industry, and we see on the reports of what the oil price was, it all goes back to cushing, which has been a great gathering point, really, for about a century now. host: why does it all go back to cushing? guest: there was an oil field discovered there before the first world war and it was called the queen of the oil fields, and at one point it provided 22% of the u.s. total oil, and a lot of the oil produced by the u.s. army in europe was made in cushing oklahoma, and the oil system was old, but the pipeline system had been set up to move supplies around so it became the gathering point. it all flowed through cushing and went out to other pipelines two refineries around the country to make products
was killed. a boeing 737 was attempting to land when it went down. >> a u.s. drone crashed into a navy ship off the coast of jeb corlis. two sailors were hurt. the -- off the coast of jeb corlis, two sailors were hurt. u.s. navy was testing the ship's combat weapons system. they are the headlines. we planned to bring you a documentary called "tiny", but stayed tuned to a special documentary live from the philippines. "tiny" will air next week. >> "america tonight", i'm joie chen reporting from tacloban. >> it's the largest of the cities to be struck and destroyed by the super typhoon. it was not the first. it belongs to an outlier on the point known as gewan and we met a number of people there looking to start new lives. she had been waiting at the airport for two days. and the anxiety overwhelmed her. please, she pleaded. my husband died in the storm. i have nothing left. i need to get my two kids out. this would not be her turn. >> there'll be more slides. those that lost so much would get out. given the tragedy the storms must seem like a last hope. >> in the week since the storm came he
in charge of healthcare.gov is bringing a new spokesperson on board who used to handle communications. he is taking over. they reported that the college paper at george wash tweeted an alumnus landed what is arguably the worst job in washington. thanks. the president will hold a conference calls trying to shore up support as the domestic policy achievement is in danger of becoming a punch line. >>> you feeling depressed? run down? like you just can't win? are you the president of the united states? ask your doctor for paxil. second term strength. the only anti-depressant strong enough for an embattled second term. >> even the president's adviser acknowledged the president has to restore confidence and do it quickly. >> when the website gets fixed and it will, you have to say what do i need? you have to implement this and it regains trust. >> health care as an issue is not going away. that means they are necessarily ready to reward the other. in iowa, paul ryan tried to channel anger saying that the next time you have a famous politician breezing through iowa, let's be a little more skepti
>>> sealing the deal the u.s. and afghanistan reach a tentative agreement that will keep thousand of american troops there after 2014. now hamid karzai must sell the idea to tribal leaders. >> trey raydull takes a leave of absence after pleading guilty to drug possession. >> and rising from the ashes, a volcanic eruption in japan creates an island in the pacific ring of fire. >> good morning and welcome to al jazeera america. i'm stephanie sy. the future of american troops in afghanistan is being decided by a group of afghan tribal leaders. afghan and american leaders said yes to a security deal and today afghan president hamid karzai is pushing a council to accept it. the decision now lies with the loya jirga. >> translation: you are here representing the afghan nation. i was under pressure not to organise the loya jirga. when it comes to issues of national significance it is important to hold the jirgas. >> up to 15,000 troops could remain in the region if the security pact is signed, including 8,000-12,000 american troops. >> it is entirely train, equip and assist - there is no
, nicole. connell: 82,000 is capacity at metlife stadium as a use that illustration to talk about obamacare and this fiasco. the numbers that are out show you can only 40,000-50,000 people have actually enrolled as of last week. well below the administration target, which was 500,000 people. dagen: half a million people. steve forbes here to make sense of all of this. chairman of forbes media. ready to weigh in. do these numbers surprise you, steve, at all? >> no. even those numbers are slightly exaggerated. the reports that it is the equivalent if you put your policy in effect in the card but you haven't bought it, they're counting it as a sale and the private sector cannot do that. so even those numbers are exaggerated and that is why the administration is going to have a big push to expand medicare as a way of getting around the exchange snafu. connell: no way they're getting toward the 7 million this spring. >> they're going to have to do something. the way they're going to do it is medicare. those that have not signed up for expanding medicare are being inhumane by not doing it, so the
fire for excessive drinking and admitted drug use. he refused to step down, saying he'll go to court to get back his powers. >> nasa's mission to investigate the atmosphere on mars is under way. the "maven" launched today. it will try to discover how mars went from being like earth to a barren desert. "consider this" with antonio mora is next. >> america's midwest struggling and picking up the pieces after a deadly storm. how unusual is it for storms of this magnitude to strike in november. oprah knows a reason president obama's policies are struggling - racism. has the first black president been unfairly targeted or is harsh criticism a relating all presidents face. >> and a launch to mars. >> i'm antonio mora, welcome to "consider this," we begin with communities recovering from killer storms - overseas, in the philippines and the midwest. where people struggle to restart their lives after the farm belt was battered. the skies cleared, tornados killed six people in illinois, two in michigan, injured hundreds in 12 states, leaving tens of thousands homeless or without power. here is
will at some point in time be relosed back to communities. reentry is important because for us to manage the the individuals, we have to ensure we are actively ensuring that they are engage in programs within the institution. this is accomplishedded by reentry efforts. i can report that despite all the challenges we -- challenges we have faced over the last 30 years, we are at a point where 80% of the inmates who are released from the bureau prisons do not reside vat within three years. i give credit to the staff who work under these difficult situations, and at the same time, assure we're maintaining safe, secure facilities for the american public. if any consideration could be begin, i think it's looking at the growth. as we are aware, bureau prisons do not control the number of inmates who enter the system, we have no control over the sentencing, but what we have a duty and obligation to do is ensure that for those individuals who are ultimately released do not return to prison because on average about 45,000 inmates are released back into the community, and with the recidivism issues
- using artistic talents to pay tribute to fellow australians who gave their lives for america -- soldiers who gave their lives for americas. . >>> welcome to al jazeera america. international aid is slowly trickling in to the philippines. the crisis is deepening for survivors of typhoon haiyan. millions are without shelter. recovering the dead is a huge job. fallen bridges and blocked roads make it tough to reach survivors who need food, water and medicine. another tropical storm is on the way to the island. landslides and flash flooding could complicate rescue efforts. if there is a silver lining - it's the rapid response from around the world. we have this report. >> reporter: the widespread devastation across the philippines industryingered a -- triggered a global response. the u.s. spending food, water, money and muscle. the u.s. "george washington" has been despatched along with marines stationed in okinnara. the united nations is sending the "osprey", getting aid to places cut off after roads and infrastructure were washed away. >> we have begun to move supplies and ar
us to enter your money questions. lori: a rally underway. let's head to the stock exchange for a check in with nicole petallides. the s&p looking to snap three days of decline. nicole: the dow is doing great, the s&p 500 holding up. we will see if we can stop the recent declines we've seen, we had uncertainty, back and forth action. the dow went over the line 37 times yesterday. right now 15,974, crossing the 16,000 mark and not sure we have a closing a again, closing record and that will lead the 40th record of the year. let's talk about retailers here, dollar tree and target. these names and down arrows and dollar tree miss their quarterly numbers for the estimates and shares of been dropping, intense competition from wal-mart and the light and target talks about consumers, higher taxes, unemployment, really looking to the gradual economy as one of the reasons they're not meeting their profits. adam: following breaking news in the senate voting to adopt the so-called nuclear option, changing the rules when it comes to filibuster. rich edson in washington with how this cou
typically used on the golf course -- gulf coast and those have begun to export refined products into latin america and south america. so it's all about building an infrastructure to connect the production to the consumption. the pipeline transportation is the most efficient and cost-effective way to do that long run. >> host: with all that laying on the table at me turn to viewers. her couple of tweets, one from jody who says there is a whole new industry for renewable nonpolluting forms of energy. why are we scrapping the oil energy and we need or oil, more more gas and more more gas in more things to burn again. that's what makes this economy grow. democratic grow. democratic caller you are up next. go ahead. >> caller: good morning. hearing about how the oil is getting around and they willes on line in logan county are getting oil and gas and i know they are building some gas collection pipelines. where's the gas going around the country? >> guest: in a similar process we typically talk casually about oil or natural gas production but in reality a lot of it is mixed production. at the t
. >>> at least five people are confirmed did and dozens more hurt after second tornado swept across several u.s. states today illinois was especially hit hard. give forward, illinois where 20 homes and businesses were torn apart. entire neighborhood were destroyed. >> relatives of the 50 people killed in the russian plane crash arrived at the crash scene. the pilot was reporting a second landing of the bowing 37 m when it wept down. >> in the philippines president keno unfire for the slow response is in hard hit cook low ban. he says he won't leave until conditions improve. >> the reel o'reports are reaching more people an some in the remote areas are looking for help. france assures israel it sports sanctions on eye rap and it will not back down. >> they ar50eu6 in israel with talks with the president. this comes days before the talks in again flee have a. >> knows are the headlines we planned to bring you the documentary "tiny" but stay tuned to a documentary on the philippines. tiny will air flex week at 9:00 eastern. consider this: the news of the day plus so much more. >> we begin with the
it was strong, violent. it displayed upward motion that gave us a clue that it wasn't a weak tornado, but it was a stronger one. we could see the debris inside the tornado that told us it was time. >> i know you guys know what you are doing. when you see storms of this magnitude you must get nervous. danger? >> i little bit in the beginning. when we had a visual it popped out of the rain. we didn't see it develop. it was ongoing for 10 minutes. when you see the tornado and you know they are moving fast and they are string. there's a bit of nervousness in the beginning before you are able to gauge the path and figure out where it's going. then and there we were a little nervous, we were focused and calm and made sure it wouldn't hit us. >> according to the chicago weather center illinois had 194 tornado warnings. more than half - 101 went out just on sunday. storm. >> it was absolutely an unusual storm, but gives way to the fact that the national weather service have done on excellent job over the last couple of years of improving the forecast models and accuracy and manner. >> a lot
at this hour: texas anti-abortion advocates got a temporary victory. the u.s. supreme court agreed to keep tough abortion plans in place while they are being appeal. it requires to have abortion doctors to have admittance privilege in new by hospitals. >> voters in albuquerque rejected a band on late-term abortion. it is home to one of a handful of clinics that perform late-term abortions. >> president obama is under pressure over the healthcare law. reports say the admission new of website flaws last spring at a hearing on capitol hill the top official of the site said 30% is not yet built and republicans say healthcare.gov is a security risk for people trying to enrol. >> the federal government and jpmorgan reached a $30 billion settlement over toxic mortgage investments. it's a big deal of its kind. $4 billion of that money will be used for consumer relief. those are the headlines. "america tonight" is up next and you can get the latest on line at aljazeera.com. >>> on america america, day 11 in the daily fight for water, food, and shelter in the philippines. half a world away, people i
use has declined as the economy has grown. cars and trucks are becoming more efficient. all of that is good. at the same time, when you look at the affect that we already see from a destabilizing climate, droughts, wildfires, severe storms, you know that we need to be doing everything we can to accelerate a transition to a clean energy future, and weeks -- when we set the standard that high, that is when the president does not always reach the right marks. the way the president has laid out his priorities from mitigation, both from power plants and mobile sources, cars and trucks, is sound. it is a comprehensive, strategic approach. but, in the face of persistent, unyielding opposition, both from most segments of the republican party, as well as the oil, coal, and gas industries, the president has not always reached -- the strongest long-term view, and sometimes steps back from what actually needs to be done. host: michael brune, let me show you what the president had to say last week, touting his strategy on energy. [video clip] of theave pursued in all above energy strateg
was able to be used at the time. you had the oil fields blossoms say 1914-1918 period. at its peak producing 300,000 barrels a day accounting for almost one in every five barrels produced in oklahoma and almost 5% of total u.s. marketed production. it was really just a field.cant booming oil you often think about it, i think about it in modern accounts of what north dakota is experiencing. think about this boom in cushing, as we have had previous successful fields to our north and east between cushing and tulsa, and so as the boom moved its way really became a drilling exploration focused town. the production just far outpaced what could be consumed and it became a gnat ral thought to begin building storage facilities, pipeline gathering facilities, and that so the nascent stages of the nod rn infrastructure that sits behind us this morning. host: what part does it play today in the oil industry? guest: the cushing hub is still violetly important. you think about -- vitally important. think about it, it is a marketplace, it is the marketplace, the benchmark price setting place for
stories: texas antiabortion advocates got a temporary victim. the u.s. supreme court agreed to keep tough abortion restrictions in place while they are being repealed. the rule requires abortion doctors to have admitting privileges at a hospital. it goes before a federal appeals court in january. >> the health care rollout is causing headaches for the barack obama administration. healthcare.gov is a security risk, say republicans, for people trying to enrom. the administration knew of the flaws. at a hearing on capitol hill, the top official said 30% of the site is not built. >> the talk show with rob ford and his brother has been cancel. he declared war on city council members after they cut his budget, strim the mayor of most of his powers. ford's he'll run again. "america tonight" is next. i'm john siegenthaler, see you back here tomorrow. you can always get the latest on aljazeera.com. ♪ >>> on america america, day 11 in the daily fight for water, food, and shelter in the philippines. half a world away, people in the midwest figure out their next steps in the wake of sunday's deadly
it will move very quickly like a bullet train through the system that may give u.s. accelerated spee that is a fan quite frankly deliver. therice tag is not small talk about six or $8 billion teeseven this stupid sam francisco trade is already about 100 billion. >> that is correct he could create a new category is teing the waters and let's see what he does. >> you like to think about our space people once assumed only government led or could build the rocket required to bring people into our space but that was more than 40 years ago and then they have not done much but several years ago an entrepreneur were offered $10 million to anyone who could launch in space twice within two weeks one mpany quickly succeeded in a span of less than nasa now a company called space access invented technology to make a launching rockets much cheaper and it makes the money. >> continues the mission to resply the international space station from u.s. soil >> why is this a breakthrough? >> i think the private space industry and space itself as a commercial opportunity represents tremendous new opportun
's it we have airplanes overhead waking us up at 4:00 in the morning. it's what they are hearing over and over again. you called 311. what did they say? they said we have your complete and so that's ok. the man expect to hear back from the faa in a month and right now the formula to determine what is too much noise is combining times when there is lots of noise and times when there is no noise and they come up with an average. they say that does not seem fair. if that formula changes theirthere may be relief for people at places like midway airport where there are noise problems as well. the first question i would have is, why did you move there? when it was in the earlier rage but it was manageable. this apparently is not because if they open their door or window even a little bet they hear planes coming through at all hours. by the same token there were neighborhoods in the past two got all this noise at now they are not. what can you really do about it? you can't just stop using that runway. the will have to come up with a better idea of what to do. still to come... in your medical
of u.s. electricity generation based on 2012 figures. renewable makes up about 12% of our electricity, nuclear 19%, natural gas 30%, and coal about 37%. and then of course we've all heard the stories about production in the united states. here's one from reuters that came out the beginning of october. then the "wall street journal" had a similar story about the united states overtaking russia. and they had this chart in their paper recently. take a look at where it's been and where it's going. claire mor, oklahoma, caller: thank you for c-span and thank you for taking my call. my comment is i believe we need a lot more solar focus. host: why is that? caller: well, although i'm a chemical engineer and i make my living and livelyhood in the petroleum and chemical industry, just for several reasons. ing out the fact that -- host: sir what do you do in claire more? caller: i'm a chemical engineer. host: for what company? caller: for a consulting, engineering consulting. host: where is clairemore, oklahoma? guest: just north of tulsa. host: we're focusing on cushing. are you familiar with
. >> the face of flying is about to change. a merger has been signed off between american airlines and u.s. airways. it will make it the world's biggest. >> organizations recommending guidelines to double the amount of americans taking stattens. doctors are asked to consider more factors like smoking, high blood pressure. and family history. they are asked to diagnosis regardless of levels. >> the state legislature passed the bill in hawaii for same-sex marriage. it will boost tourism by $217 million. those are the headlines. "consider this" is up next. get the latest news on lines at aljazeera.com. >> desperation is growing by the hour in the philippines five days after enduring the terrifying typhoon. survivors are struggling to get food and water. consider this, with so much death and destruction, what is happening with the hampered relief efforts. >> is bill clinton undermining the white house on health care? we'll look at the building tensions in the democratic party over obamacare. >> is the new face of alcoholism female? the surprising number of women who are struggling with the bot
completely cut off by the storm. the u.s. military is now dropping food and water to survivors in the area. but more than 1,000 people are still missing. some 4 million people are homeless. for the latest - we are going to talk about - talk to craig leeson, who is standing by in the philippines. first let's tell you about an attack in afghanistan where more than 2,000 afghan elders will meet in kabul. they'll vote on the future of u.s. troops in afghanistan. the u.s. is trying to hammer out an agreement to keep forces on the ground beyond 2014. that effort was dealt a blow on saturday after suicide bomb attack killed six people. jane ferguson reports from kabul. >> it was an attack on the footsteps of where the country will debate the future of u.s. forces here. a suicide bomber rammed a car packed with explosives into an afghan military vehicle as the afternoon rush hour in kabul beginning. civilians were killed >> translation: i had a kebab store. there was a bang. everything went dark. they took me to the hospital. they took me back to see the shop - a lot were injured. there was a lot
the race with over 100 billion dollars in deals. >> we do it when our customers ask us, but it was a big first day. we're not greedy. we'll see how the rest of the show pans out. >> i prefer to build airplanes and deliver them out this decade. >>> shares in aberdeen so i remembers as the firm becomes the biggest asset manager. >> announcer: you're watching "worldwide exchange" bringing you business news from around the globe. >>> and a very good morning to you and evening to you if you're watching in asia. going to kick off the show, all about china growth. marginally beat expectations, 7.8% in the third quarter beat by the old china. the challenge for the country is whether it can change its economy to one driven by consumption. it was mapped out by the country's leaders on friday. some of the sweeping reforms included relaxing the one child policy, introducing welfare system reforms to help free movement of labor and encourage urbanization plus stepping up financial reforms to let market forces play a greater role. for more on the changes and controversial one child policy, eunice eun
month of october. joining us from washington is al jazeera's libby casey first, the president's dropping approval numbers? whether the poll numbers are because of the healthcare.gov. and jay carney dereflected. he wins again repeated the line it was a miserable roll out and president obama was not fully briefed on how bad this would go down because that is the thing a lot of people on capitol hill are asking. how long ago go the white house remember congress newit would be this bad he avoided the shake up question that he was able to do yesterday on the briefing as well. on the sunday talk shows this weekend say it might be time to reignite the confidence in the obama administration. here is the thing. the key is soap house and senate members are worried about what this is looking like back in their home district. the white house is juggling not just the president's rating but what does it mean for the legislators having to go home during the holiday break coming up. and give what what does it have to do with the budget in the house. think become to a month ago the democrats were given c
>>> the u.s. supreme court refuses to block the strict texas abortion law. opponents say it will prevent clinics in the state from performing the procedure. a ban on late term abortions is defeated in new mexico's largest city. voters in albuquerque rejected the measure closely watched as a front in the national abortion battle >> calling it a message of blood and death to iran and hezbollah. an al qaeda group taking responsibility for the suicide bombing in beirut. the blast killing 23 people, including a senior irani doipt. >> and desperately needed aid arrives on an island in the philippines where 80% of the people have been left homeless by typhoon haiyan. >> good morning, and welcome to al jazeera america, i'm stephanie sy. two decisions in the battle over abortion rights - both with major implications. the supreme court ruled against blocking a restrictive abortion law in texas - at least while it's being repeople. a third of the clinics will have to stay closed. in new mexico voters in albuquerque reject a ban on late-term abortion. in texas - it was a plea to the
the expanding u.s. prison population and mandatory minimum sentences. we'll be joined by mark mauer of the sentencing project. also kevin prineo, author of host: white house officials say they are on track to have the health care website handle 50,000 simultaneous users. with theterview financial times, i ran the's president says any nuclear pact will not involve the dismantling of iran's nuclear facilities. the interim agreement could test the two countries. for is "washington journal" november 30, 2013. our first 45 minutes, we are talking about the entertainment in the street and american values. while he was in california, president obama told members of the industry there that they play a part in transferring culture and values and giving us a sense of what america is like for the world. we want to know if you agree or disagree with that statement. here is how you can call in this morning -- about 25 of you posting on our facebook page. some of you, especially on the twitter pages, you may remember it was all in california for several days that mr. obama spoke at the dreamworks
. >> richard, thank you so much for being here. that does it for us today. join us tomorrow. right now it's time for "squawk on the street." ♪ one day more >> we are one day away from twitter's debut. welcome to "squawk on the street." i'm carl quintanilla with jim cramer and david faber at the new york stock exchange. futures have a decent tone, despite some stocks that will struggle at the open, like abercrombie, like tesla. and europe got a boost from a blowout number out of manufacturing out of germany this morning. twitter set to price tonight, begin trading tomorrow. right behind us here at post nine. >> tesla shares, they're skidding today after vehicles delivered missed expectations. earnings and revenues did come in ahead of consensus. >> abercrombie and finch posting a seventh consecutive quarterly drop in guidance. >> our guest says he knows who the next microsoft ceo will be. >> and twitter will expect it sell 70 million shares between $23 and $25 each. tune in tomorrow for our special coverage of the wall street debut on twitter. it is above the fold today for "usa today,"
and the website had problems and as bill you said, the enrollment is so much less than expected, the u.s. senators are now trying to make sure they keep the senate going into the 2014 election. they have other fish to fry, not just going after obama. this is the first time we've heard publicly the president speak about president obama since double down came out, the book last week, where there were perhaps some unflattering things said about bill clinton, alleged to have been said by president obama. there is this history. i don't think you can ignore the fact that there was hillary care before obamacare and in 2016, hillary clinton is going to run for president and this is the biggest booster. >> dianne feinstein said she'll co sponsor a bill allowing people to keep their insurance indefinitely. senator of west virginia working on delaying fines. we've got democrats who are endangered next year in their elections who have gone to the white house and called the approximate the to task on all this. is there something brewing within the democratic party on obamacare? >> it's called terror. what's ha
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